Reformation in Britain and Ireland
OUP Oxford, 20. mar. 2003 - 686 sider
The study of the Reformation in England and Wales, Ireland and Scotland has usually been treated by historians as a series of discrete national stories. Reformation in Britain and Ireland draws upon the growing genre of writing about British History to construct an innovative narrative of religious change in the four countries/three kingdoms. The text uses a broadly chronological framework to consider the strengths and weaknesses of the pre-Reformation churches; the political crises of the break with Rome; the development of Protestantism and changes in popular religious culture. The tools of conversion - the Bible, preaching and catechising - are accorded specific attention, as is doctrinal change. It is argued that political calculations did most to determine the success or failure of reformation, though the ideological commitment of a clerical elite was also of central significance.
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Archbishop Articles authority behaviour belief Bible bishops British Cambridge Cardinal Catholic Christ Christian church courts clergy clerical Collinson communion congregation council Cranmer Cromwell crown debate Diocese discipline divine doctrine Dublin Early Modern ecclesiastical Edinburgh Edward Edwardian Elizabeth Elizabethan England English Reformation episcopal Eucharist evangelical example faith Foxe Gaelic godly Haigh Henrician Henry VIII Henry's heresy historians History holy homilies Hooker images Ireland Irish James John John Bale king Kirk Knox laity late medieval liturgy Lollards London Lord MacCulloch Marian Mary ministers Oxford papacy papal parish parishioners parliament parochial political popular Prayer Book preachers preaching prelates priests Protestant Protestant Reformation Protestantism Puritan Reginald Pole reign religion religious change Rome royal RSTC sacraments Scotland Scots Scots Confession Scottish Reformation Scripture secular sermon significant sixteenth century Society spiritual St Andrews theology Thomas Thomas Cranmer tion traditional Tudor vols Wales Welsh Whitgift William worship